Feds look to address fiberboard sides cost, fiberboard defects

A federal agency says it’s looking into fiberboard failures and high-density fiberboard failure in the Northwest.

The federal Communications Assistance for Law Enforcement Act (CALEA) grants law enforcement agencies the authority to investigate and take action against violations of federal law and the Federal Trade Commission Act.

A report from the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) said the agency was investigating two fiberboard types.

In a statement, the agency said it was “working with state and local agencies to determine whether these failures pose a public health threat to the public, and to address the potential for other defects to occur.”

In addition to investigating fiberboard manufacturing and installation, the FCC said it would also investigate fiberboard installation in the field.

The agency said the problems it found in Washington state involved fiberboard installed on the tops of buildings, such as apartment buildings, condominiums, schools and shopping centers.

The FCC said its investigation of the problems in Washington also showed the fiberboard did not meet Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) specifications.

The FERC said fiberboard used in these buildings is “not suitable for residential uses and may cause damage to other structures or occupants.”

In a separate report, the FERC also said fiberboards installed in schools and nursing homes did not conform to the FERC standard.

The reports were released Monday.

The Federal Communications Committee (FCCC) is a bipartisan group of senators and representatives.

FCC Chairwoman Jessica Rosenworcel said the FCCC is looking into the problem.

Rosenwaryce said the FCC will “take action” against companies that have violated federal law.

Rosenbuch said she will introduce a resolution next week asking the FCC to take action.

Federal officials have said fiberboarding is not a new technology.

The technology originated with the military in the 1950s.

It was designed to increase the strength of fiber optic cables and to prevent damage to the wire by breaking the strands.

In 2013, the FAA issued an airworthiness directive for fiberboard and other fiberboard materials.

Federal regulators issued a warning to companies that failed to meet the airworthiness guidelines.

A new report from Congress released earlier this year said fiber board materials are vulnerable to being used improperly.

In June, the NTSB released a report that said fiber boards are vulnerable because of their shape and because they can break easily when stressed.

The NTSB said fiberheads are at greater risk of breaking the fibers, and fiberboard is at risk because of the amount of stress it can withstand.

In the report, officials said fiberhead damage to fiberboard was more likely to occur in the form of a short circuit or “flash” event, when a fiberboard strand breaks or splits in two and can’t be repaired.